OCR Interpretation


East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 05, 1904, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88086023/1904-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MtlWVZ:: I , 1 Q ft ilX o -a? iwrui-. blblllllUbUIIIUIl
WEATHER FORECAST.
Tonight and Sunday, probably
fair.
PENDLETON, OHEOOX, SATU11DAY, NOVEMHKH 5. 1004
NO. 5197.
W17- 1
' is I IN
I COLLISIONS
Incidents Were Caused
a Dense Fog Around
flfls Angeles.
510 THIRTY-FTVE
jjj roRTT. WERE INJURED
. . vwims Were Badly
1 Hd Stopped on Sched-
'tMlCxr Following Crashed
m h-Om Motorman Stuck to
;s PW tad Was Severely ln-'jgrf-Only
Three Passengers Ea
the Same Place and In
! Ocean another Rear End
"ulnrelee, Not. B. Two big u
Lu an en route from Los An
ita It Lout Beach crashed together
1 1 rar end collision near Comp
l i4m tef being the cause,
lira IS and i people were ln
N u4 veral are In a serlouz
kioee.
Ilk Int car Hopped ear Comp
i a let oft paaiengera. The see
ior, coming at fast speed crashed
ti M rear end. The force of the
wd in to great that both
ki m ihoved lit feet along the
ilk motorman of the first car tried
Inapt 6y turning on the power
4 nmlnf away. When toe found
tnoslble he Jumped. The mo
ra of the second car atuck to
i rat ud ma badly injured.
Ikte were SI passengers on the
ear ud only three eacaped In
ir. u ike tame time and spot oc
mi mother rear-ua collision be
'10 two cani bond :for Lob An
ts the motorman of cue rear
r Mured to (low down so that
Ttkt an acre damaged.
a of the flrat wreck are
ill! wood.
Puling In Station nt
'irtas Points an Die Konnd.
Wfe, NOV. J, The .Wnrlr t .H..'
r W(" Wegraphy station on
t am cemjildted yes
f U that now remains ,to
hTL . ,ta"on working
s tie mrtallatlon -of the re
ni"4,nutttlng .apparatus.
VTJ! kKte,i ln the rear of
' avtme aorth. The
"aSlS ,he B"0'"-y win
ni he apparatus to
JWrte. who has had the
ik-' today for Ta
sini L T" rect ""other of
"2li" nother "tat,0
t? on " Ju" '"'and,
. h i Seattle, and all three
"ber.
oominamtcBtlon
YOUNG LADY SUICIDES.
Act Probably Prompted by Acuta ln
dlgesdow and Sunstroke.
Roseburg, Ore., Nov. 6. Early
this morning the lifeless form of Mlas
Lillian Farrar was found by her
younger sister, Miss Emma, suspend
ed from a pear tree about 60 yards
from the family home In the Bushey
addition to this city, having evident
ly been dead for several hours. She
was the daughter of Mr. F. H. Far
rar, superintendent of the Umpqua
Water, Light & Power Company, and
was a bright and highly esteemed
yonng lady. She would have bevel
20 Tears of age on December 17, 1904.
The young lady had been a sufferer
and under treatment for acute Indi
gestion for some time past, and had
eaten but very little of late. She
suffered a severe sunstroke In Kan
sas City about seven years ago, and
at times since suffered with severe
headache, the attacks sometimes
lasting for weeks. Tut no signs of
despondency were noticed, which
would lead to a temporary mental
aberration ending in this terrible
manner.
BXn'DTrS HAVE ESCAPED.
DehCTeH to Have Retjchejl the Hole In
the Wall.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 6. The Cody
bandits are now probably safe In the
i&a sanda northeast of Thermopolis,
and will probahly reach the notorious
Hole in the Wall this afternoon. Col.
Oody, after making a -grandstand
j. lay of preparations, started with his
uests on a hunt lor game, with no
intentions of joining the hunt for the
vobbers.
It is now certain that Harvey Lo
an Is In the guag and planned and
executed the robbery and murder. It
its rreported that sne of the officers
In' charge of the uposae 'aided the out
.lanvs to escape.
STOCKMAN
DISAPPEARED
FRANK WEIJUh H AS NOT
KEEN SEEN Hilt 80 DAYS.
HMfferent TlientaVs 'An to His Non-
Appearance VoKnilile That He
Went East on a' Vhlt Without No
tifying HIh PHendx, Aftor Securing
a Tenant for His I nrni A Single
Wan Witltout Relatives and For
nicrly Was a Vlutat Knixpr ln the
Vicinity of Nollii.
"" L. 'earned that
HZ . any and the
tr mrica. It Is asoer-
?V4eU,J,?r?Lf0f.
, - ... Bn yK et-
1 tnntM
WftUh
Mrs. r.rit.
alvre fro
contest was
'NtrZ-r'9 ntenoe
jung his wifg.
ON
,,)v j erruMP.
" TMatJon.
'Oxttio.
nnr
tkl. 'nets A. rs.
" hut wr
CttS the North-
( th. ..'he,r Proportion.
VlnTT.. "a that the
make
r a- -
-r" frata th.
VtaZ.re?rt of the
.iiih-. ,n other
' lon
k.. in . . " regu-
S 0d hi. ,n
0J(
w . . . " Will
1 ""g man.
'"fn ,TT- ndldata.
ill '
'CtNovem.
U.Ji, , ' tba Won..
",
Thirty days ago Frank Wells, a
hprwminent Ukiak:.stoL-kraiser left his
me for the purpose of coming to
Pendleton to secure feed for his
horses. Since then he has not been
neara from. Whether he has met
with foul play or has gone East on a
visit without notifying his friends are
questions unanswerable at the pres.
ent time. He la unmarried.
Wells has been a resident of Uma
una county for a number of years.
ne lermerly farmed near Nolln. He
Is well known ln tUis city and his
friends declare that he had no occa.
slon 'to leave on account of financial
nirrieulties.
Recently the mlsshig man secured
a ramify to reside on this Uklah ranch
and assist in the work. The man ln
charge knows nothing of Well's pres
ent whereabouts or any reason why
he should leave without notifying
nrm.
John M. Bentley r 'Pendleton,
said: "I have known Welle for several
yearn. 'He la. a man about 40 years of
age. when he quit wheat raising and
went Into the stock hnstness I old
him the ranrh near Uktah. He Is
apparently In comfortable circum
tunnoee and hM debts, If any. are
small and his property is mone tthan
ample to satisfy the claims.
I cannot bring myself to think
that ans- harm has come to htm or
that he has wilfully run uw. me
naa no relatives fen this part of the
country. There may be such a thmg
mat he has -gone East to visit and as
he had a man In charae of his ranch
did not deem K worth while to notify
anyone of hia actions.-"
PANAMA
IKING
SING PROTEST
Claims Governor Davis Has
Usurped His Authority in
the Canal Zone.
ALSO THAT THE TREATY
IS BEING VIOLATED
Clalmx the mited States Is Acting
on the Unwarranted Assumption
that It Han Acquired Sovereignty
Over the Canal Zone, Instead of
-Merely Holding a Long Time
Ijeaxe -Urges the Negotiation of a
New Treaty That Shall More
Clearly Set Forth Rlghte of Pan
a ma.
Washington, D. "C, Nov. 6. The
full text of the protest made by the
Republic of Panama against the
present administration of affairs in
the canal zone has been given out
in Panama and has just reached
Washington. It is in the form of a
letter written by Minister Obaldls to
Secretary Hay under date of August
11-
Charges Usurpatioa.
In the letter Obaldls charges Gen
eral Davis, governor of the zone, with
unwarranted usurpation of authority
ana violation of the provisions of
the Hay-Varilla treaty. He avers
that Davis proceeded on the untena
ble assumption that the United
States has acquired absolute sover
eignty over the canal strip. This po
sition he assails vigorously.
He urges not only the suspension
of objectionable regulations, but the
negotiation of a new treaty which
will more clearly define the trtj;hl
of the republic and bwler protect
her IntereBtB.
The letter interprets the treaty as
merely giving the United States
lease of the territory, while the
rights of Panama to the canal -strip
remain fixed and unalterable.
W ill Main Panama.
The minister asserts that the .levy.
lug of duties and establishment of
postoffices by the United States will
result practically Jn the commercial
ruin of Panama.
The protest closes with an appeal
to the secretary to suspend the ob
jectionable regttlaMons imposed by
Governor Davis until a complete .and
satisfactory agreement scan ;he
reached by the two governments.
HELB UP SIX MEN.
Masked Man With a Gun Secured
Twenty-Three DoMara.
Redding, Cal Nov. 6. A masked
man armed with a revolver entered
the saloon of E. O. Carter at Cotton
wood early this morntn and forced
six men to turn with (aces to the wall
with hands over their heads, while he
relieved them of valuable. He se
cured S5 In cash and $18 In checks.
Charles Emerson, one of the men
held up. has been arrested for being
an accomplice.
The federal arrand tnrv found An
indictment airalnst John W. Gardner
nd W. H. McCrossen. timber locat
ors at Roseburg. charged with oon
Plracy against the United 8tatea in
the changing of government section
corner posts and marks on govern
ment land for the purpose of acquir
ing possession arnnnrl Rmhnnr.
They were fined S2S0 each Rogue
vr courier,
FOUttHT Fun J3J.S UPE.
Foreman Stabbed o Death 1' lull
Inn Irahiiaora.
Rochester, N. Y., Nov.. .t. In .a
fight with a gang of Italian laborers
at Egypt this morning the foreman.
Dean, waa fatally injured, two Ital
ians killed and aewtexai wounded.
Dean was attacked by Italians an
stabbed in a hundred gtlaoes. Before
he fell he used his revolver effective
ly on his assallaata.
Herd of Sbeefi Killed.
Portland, Nov. S. Reports haive
reached here of the wholesale
slaughter of a band of sheep ln the
Prlnevllle district. A herd of 2600
head helonglng to 1. a. (Howies, 28
miles from Prlnevllle was shot Into,
and It Is reported that 4) ware
killed. The killing took place some
days ago and has been kept quiet.
DESPERATION
IS
AT PORT ARTHUR
Great Loss of Provisions, Sup
plies and Ships Caused by
Japaness Bombardment.
JAPS RAVE THE RANGE ON
EAST AND WEST HARBORS.
They Have Aim Gained Further Ad
vantages In Gaining Outposts of
Port Arthur Russians .Hard .Up
for Ammunition, Which They Use
Very Sparingly Rattle Resumed
Near Mukden, with the Japanese
Having the . Advantage of Posi
tion Russian Soldiers Endure
Privations,
London, Nov. 5. A dispatch from
Toklo states that the explosion In the
Russian magazine on Palyln moun
tain was caused by a Japanese shell
and resulted in the destruction of a
large quantity of provisions. The
Josa U1 be seriously felt by the be
sieged. Gewat Damage at Port Arthur. "
Tokio, Nov. 5. A report has reach
ed here that' the Japanese have occu
pied Wantai hill and sunk several
transports and set fire to a battleship
in -ort Artnur harbor.
THE ARCTIC BROTHERHOOD.
First Order Organized in Far North
Holding a Convention.
Seattle, Nov. 5. The first annual
grand convention of the Arctic Broth
erhood ever held south of the Alas
kan boundary began Its session in
this city this morning. Sixty dele
gates, representing all the camps of
the brotherhood, assembled In Elks'
hall, corner Pike street and Second
avenue. The session will last four
days.
The delegates were received by
Richard Mansfield White, who was
appropriately garbed In furs. The
convention program provides for so
cial diversions along with the regular
business of the order and a number
of addresses will be made.
Grand Arctic Recorder Godfrey
Chealander Is presiding over the
convention. In a speech this morning
he said that the fundamental object
of the order was to advance Alaska,
and that to this end camps were be
ing organized by former Alaskans in
their home cities.
He also stated that the past year
had been a prosperous one for the
brotherhood, It having gained 40 per
cent in membership and over 400 per
cent In financial resources.
Navy Yard Wage Seate.
Washington, D. C, Nov. S. Secre
tary Morton and the committee from
the Machinists Union have decided
that the existing wage scale in the
mavy yards shall be sustained until
tthe meeting of the labor board In
January, when the question will be
(considered.
CMcago Grain.
(Chicago, Nov. 6. December wheat
opened at 11.11 K. closed at $1.12;
May wheat opened at 11.11 V, closed
at 11.11. Corn opened at 48 He,
closed at 48 e. Oats opened at 28 T
and closed the same.
Monmouth Bank Robbed.
Monmouth, Ore., nov. E. The
Bank of Folk County here waa bur
glarized last night The robbers
fulled to reach the Inner vault and
secured but $200.
Blew the Vault
Hillsdale, Mich., Nov. S. Bank
robbers blew the vault of the State
Bank at Reading this morning and
secured over 81000.
Paul Engelking, a politician and
wealthy man, was Instantly killed by
pistol shot while talking with a
friend ln a barber shop. The pistol
ball came from a pistol accidentally
discharged in a saloon and had
passed through two partitions. This
was in a Texas town.
Japs Shell the Harbor.
Toklo. Nov. E. Reports from Nogl
today state that on October 30 an
eriecuve bombardment of the west
harbor of Port Arthur was made by
which two steamers were eunk and
a large portion of the dock set on
fire and destroyed.
iwyember 1 two steamers, one of
3r.no tons and one of 3000 tons, were
hit repeatedly. Two of these are
now completely submerged.
The naval guns did immense dam
age to the east harbor docks on No
vember 3 and a lurge part of the
buildings were burned.
Economize Ammunition.
(u-neioo. ;sov. 5. A Junk arrived
from Dulny reports that the bom
uardment of Arthur stopped ut 2 the
morning of November 8. but was re-
sumed at daylight, when the Japanese
rushed several trenches and took one
fort. The Kusslans are husbanding
their ammunition, and only firing
during actual assaults.
Have Left Tasigters.
1 anglers, Nov. S. The Russian
Baltic fleet la again en route to the
Far East. The remainder of Rojest
vensky's vessels, which put in here
yesterday, sailed this morning.
Fired on Danish Hunt.
Copenhagen, Nov. 4. It Is reported
that the Baltic fleet fired on the Dan
ish torpedo boat Babajern while off
Lungelaud Island, but did not hit her.
it is stated the government is at
tempting to conceal the Incident,
fearing complications with Russia.
'Resuming Battle at Mukden.
MUkden, Nov. t. Indications point
to a renewal of battle. From Hung
Hao, iwhlch position was captured by
tne Japanese on the 13th of October,
the Japanese are now shelling the
Russians. The fighting may become
general. The advantage of position
appears In favor of Ihe , Japanese
along the entire front.
The Russian soldiers are living
mostly ln dugouts, suffering many
hardships. Their clothing Is Insuf
ficient, and they sometimes get only
one zneal a day.
Catnmlsion of Five.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 5. It I an
nounced that the Russian government
has accepted the telegraphic draft of
a convention for inquiry Into the
Dogger bank Incident submitted to
Russia Wednesday. Final exchanges
will be ratified. The London commis
sion to sit In Paris consists of five
members: Russian, British. American
and French representatives; these
four to choose the fifth.
Living High In Vladivostok.
Chefoo, Nov. E. The Norwegian
steamer Tungtus has arrived here
wth 700 Chinese refugees from Vlad
ivistok. The refugees were unable
to live in Vladlvlstok owing to the
nigh prices and scarcity of food.
iney say the fortifications there
are increasing ln number and
strength and are strongly garrisoned.
NO DEFICIT FOR
WESTON
L
RANGE WAR RAGING.
Herders Held I'p and Four Hundred
Sheep Killed.
Prlnevllle, Nov. 5. The cattle and
sheep range war Is again violent in
the Blue Mountains. News reached
here this morning that a few days
ago ten masked men with Winches.
ters held up and disarmed the herd.
ers and killed 400 sheep belonging to
U. V. Cowles.
Thirty sheepmen took the trull
when the herders reported, but the
cattlemen made their escape. The
sheepherders and owners and the cat
tlemen are going fully armed and
bloodshed may result.
Management Keeps it Within
the Appropriation, Despite
Disadvantages.
PROF. FRENCH WORKING
ON HIS ANNUAL REPORT
Regents Will Meet Soon One Hun
dred Are Enrolled ln the Normal
Department, and Every Phase of
the Work Has Prospered Mr.
Praiich Has Arranged a Course of
Lectures for the Winter Months
He Has Returned from a Tour
Which Has Secured to the Institu
tion Forty Additional Students.
GREAT BENEFTIS
CITY iNERSHIP
DEFENDED TO THE POINT
BY FREEWATFR CITIZEN
Twenty Candle Light Costs One Dol
lar Per Month to tlie Citizens of
Milton and Freewater Mr. Ander
son I'rrxHcts that Frccwutcr Will
Vote to Close tlie SaliKin Tlie Sa
loon Men Are Much Alarmed
Great Business Prosperity of the
'I'm In Cities.
Notwithstanding the small appro
priation made for the Weston Nor
mal, by the last legislature and not
withstanding the lnoreased cost of
living, there will be no deficit ln the
account of the running expenses of
that school for this year.
Prof. Robert C. French, president
of the Normal, has just returned
from a visit to Buker City, where ha
attended he county Institute at that
place, and worked In the Interest of
the normal. He Is now completing
bis report and a statement of the
condition of the school and its needs,
to be presented to the meeting of tha
board of regents which will be held
soon.
The condition of the school la now
very satisfactory, the number of stu
dents In the normal department has
reached the 100 murk, and the show
ing for the past two years, under a
small appropriation, will be very en
couraging. Course of lectures. --
President French has arranged a
course of lectures for the winter
months, covering the subject of
"Schools and Teachers," from the
standpoint of the clergyman, the
county superintendent, the city su
perintendent. The course of lectures
will, extend through the entire win
ter season, one lecture to be given
every three weeks. Other speakers
have not yet been secured.
President French has visited alt
the counties ln Eastern Oregon except
Malheur and Morrow, in the Interest
of the school, and has secured 40
students this full, so far, from the
various county Institutes which lha
has visited.
In Milton and Freewater, where
the electric light system Is owned
and operated by the former city, the
people pay (la month for each 20
candle power. William Anderson, a
prominent resident of Freewater,
who was in this city last night, said:
"Milton residents pay leat fur chc
tiical power and for th u. of wa
l? than any other persons In I'lim
tl'.la county. There are no corpora
tions to be fattened by the use of
electricity or water, and the benefits
of municipal ownership are shared
by the people."
Mr. Anderson Is of the opinion
that Freewater will be a closed town
when the result of the local option
vote is made known. "The Anti-
prohlbltlonlsts ln Freewater are
much alarmed," he continued, "and
I believe they have just grounds for
fear. ,
"I would not be surprised If Wes
ton were to be closed and Athena
declared a closed town. I hardly at present. This district Is partly la
think prohibition will carry in the Morrow county.
county as a whole." "At District No. IOC there are but
Mr. Anderson says both Freewater 1 11 pupils. The Ronmangoux district
and Milton are enjoying unusual has 14 pupils going to school. There
OVER 30 MILES PF.lt DAY.
Hupt. Welles Also Visited Eight
ScIhmiIs In Five Days.
County School Superintendent
Frank K. Welles, during five days'
travel this week covered more than
160 miles of ground, most of It by
team, and visited eight different dis
tricts. "Most of the schools," said
the superintendent, "I found In ex
cellent condition.
The new school house ut Pilot Rick
will be ready for occupancy by tha
first of the year. There are (8 pu
pils ln the two rooms. There is no
teacher at the Alba school. At L'klah
I found 44 pupils. E. M. Edwards
and his wife have charge of the
school there. The school at Ridge
will not start until spring. L. T.
Link, in charge of the Guardana
school, has 16 pupils In attendance
prosperity this fall. "The construc
tion of the new power plant on the
Walla Walla river," he says, "has
left a great deal of money In the
towns. There remains but about
1700 feet of pipe to be laid, and the
flume work will be completed. Steam
power from Walla Walla could sup
ply Athena with light at the present
time."
FeU and Was Killed.
Rogue River, Nov. 6. Roscoe Jar
vie, the H-year-old son of D. W. Jar
vis of Nell creek, near Ashland, waa
killed on Saturday by a fall from a
lumber flume which he waa walking.
He fell 80 feet Into the creek, strlk
lug his head on the rocks of the
atream bed and death was Instan
taneous.
is no school at Vinson."
After his second week's trip over
Umatilla county, Mr. Welles pro
nounces this section of Oregon one
of the roughest parts of the state.
"It Is simply a succession of rolling
hills and small mountains," he re
marked. "The only level stretch of
ground In the county Is the flat
neighborhood below Milton and the
Walla Walla valley In the Hudson
Bay country."
' Organized an Attack.
St Petersburg, Nov. 6. It Is re
ported here that Russia will pro
duce messages sent by the Japanese
minister at The Hague, which con
tain' complete evidence that the Jap
anese officials actually organized an
attack on the Russian squadron. The!
Victim of Hunting Accident
Gus Mlllerke of this city, was ac
cldentally shot last evening near
Caldwell, by W. L. Phelps, his hunt
Ing companion, and died at 6 o'clock
this morning from the loss of blood.
The contents of a No. 12 shotgun,
loaded with No. ( shot, passed
through the calf of the left leg, sev
ering the main and subsidiary arter
ies. The wound bled profusely and
It was the loss of blood that was the
Immediate cause of death. Every
thing possible waa done to check the
flow, but before medical aid could be
secured there had been such a drain
message will be referred to the com- I that life slowly ebbed away. Boise
mission of Inquiry- 'Capital News.
Will Speak at Ileppner.
J. P. Winters, of the law firm of
Collier A Winter, went, to Heppner
this morning, where he will speak at
the republican rally this evening.
Judge Maggers, of Portland, will
also address the gathering. Mr. Win
ters, who has been stumping the
county In the Interests of the antl
prohlbltlonlsts. will speak on the liq
uor question at the court house la
this city Monday evening.
Bought Slangier Saloon.
Paul Hemllard has secured the sa
loon property of the late August
Slangier and will conduct It ln the
future. The saloon is In Main street
and is known as the Brewery depot
- Suit on Assigned Claims.
Jessie S. Vert has brought suit
against M. L. Weston and J. E. Bean
to collect 11375 and cost of the ac
tion, alleged to be due on assigned
claims.

xml | txt